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19 'Victory 64

AMPLIFIER Published

Vol.

x,

by the Associated

Students

of the Montana

HOMECOMING

School of Mines

BUTTE,

No, 1

MONTANA

Friday,

Mr. Alfred Simon

30, 1964

Beauts From Bulle

Joins Faculty

Se tember 28, 1964 was the registration day for the first Pt f th 1964-65 school year. Members of the faculty semes er 0 e S '1 D M Leod Mr Laity registration committee were Dr. mrt 1, r. c , iced t M Albertson and Mr. Ziesing. Enr<?llment commence a 8:~ A, M, and was followed, by s~ctiom~g ,at 9:00 A, M, Sec-l tioriinz was held in the Engmeer.mg Building.

October

Mr Alfred Simon has joined the faculty of Montana School of Mines as an assistant professor in the Department of Humanities and Social Studies and was welcomed to the faculty at a dinner reception given by Dr. and Mrs. E. G. Koch, in their home, Sunday, September 27.

The MSM Homecoming Queen, Carol Melvin, was selected by the entire student body, Thursday, October 22. Ea~h club on campus submitted five names to the M CIL~b. They, 111 turn, narrowed it to the five finalists. From these five, every student had the chance to choose the queen. Mary Lou Rule, .Mary MeGrath, Carol Melvin, Margarette Berryman, and Diane McEIhenny, were the five finalists.

~ This year's enrollment greatly byeX-I ENGI NEERS ceeded last year's enrollment a ATTENTION, as Carol Melvin, a bright-eyed brumargin of 9%. This increase Wednesday, October 21, the stu- i nette, was nominated by both the made possible due to the large in- dent section of the AIME held a sophomore class and the Coed Club. flux of freshmen, as well as return- meeting to elect officers and to hear A general student who gradutaed ing students. As it stands now, there a talk by Dr. Sanford .S. Cole, _l964 from Butte High, Carol has the disare 517 students enrolled at MSM, President of the American Institute tinction of being the only sophowith the following breakdown: of Mining and Metallurgical Engifreshmen, 258; sophomores, ~46; neers (AIME). more candidate. After her final year at the Mines, she will transfer to juniors, 48; seniors, 34; and 31 gla~After the dust of the election Western, where she will major in uate students. There are 254 engr-, cleared it was revealed that Dr. elementary education. Presently, neering students and 263 general Earll 'vyas elected advisor;. Bill she is a member of the' Young Demstudents. Thompson was elected p.reslden~; ocrats, the Newman Club, and the Sectioning began promptly at 9 :00 Leroy Wilkes was made vlce-presl-! Chess Club. For relaxation, Carol A. M. and chaos was soon to pre- dent of the mining section; and Larplays the piano, sews, and plays .vail over this simple task. Students, ry Eaton was voted in as secretarytennis, both new and old, were running treasurer. Mary Lou Rule, a bouncy, bluefrom table to table in utte.r confuAfter the election of officers, the eyed blonde, is presently one of sion trying to make out the~r sched- meeting was turned over to Prof~sMSM's cheerleaders. A Girl's Cenules. Having completed their sche~- sor Stout. Professor Stout then intral graduate, she is now a freshman uling, the students returned ~o their troduced the guest speaker, Dr.. Sangeneral student. After two years advisors for 'approval. Having r e- ford S. Cole. Dr. Cole is ASSIstant at the Mines, Mary Lou plans on ceived advisory approval the stu- Manager, Research, Titanium divigoing to the University and obtain-. dents proceeded to the business of- sion of the National Lead Coming a degree in sociology. When not fice to pay thei~ fees, thereby com- pan;. He holds B.S. an1 M ..S, destudying, she is busy sewing, readpleting registration. grees from Alfred Universitv of ing. or' eating. She was nominated New York. He received his PhD by Sigma Rho. at Pennsylvania State College and Another choice of the M Club was Mineral, Dressers Trek was awarded the Mellon Scho_!arMary McGrath, also a freshman MR. ALFRED SIMON . I D . ship He holds 22 patents and IS a general student. Graduating from Studen ts of the Miriera ressmg licensed rofessional engineer in Butte High, she plans on spending l?epartment have participated 111 ~vo, New Jers~y and Pennsylvania. Mr. Simon has completed all two years at the Mines, finishing her field trrps. On October 13, t e~. Dr. Cole's speech, "Looking forwere shown through ~he Perma ward" covered three main points. course work toward the doctorate college career at MSU with a degree in secondary eductaion. Mary is an nente- Cemet Company 111 hMon~ana First' he explained the problems of at the University of Washington, City, and on October 20, t e~ view- the lack of understanding between Seattle. He received his bachelor's honor student, who is presently on ed the MontanHa Pl:lO~hate PlOd~~~s the scientist and the businessman, degree in 1948 and his master's de- the Amplifier staff and a member of Company at a, ontana. IS and how the engineer is the man gree in 1949, both froni the Univer- the Newman Club. In her spare time she enjoys snow and water plant was completed last year. who must bridge this gap by apply- sity of Montana, Missoula. Immediately prior to his coming skiing. Both the Coed and Newman Students taking the trips were ing science to the business world. Raymond Brennan, James Ek, VIC- Second he spoke of the lack of en- to Montana School of Mines he was Clubs nominated her. A freshman general student, Martor Galarreta, Raymond Hyyppa, gineers' plus a lack of initiative ?n head of the English department at James Jenks, LalIt Parekh,. ~anley I the part of engineers. Dr. Cole said, Blue Mountain Community College, garette Berryman was nominated by Theta Tau. Among the many things Stallings, and -Sarnuel Higinboth"Utilization is the basic goal for Pendleton, Oregon. He has successively been a teach- which hold Margarette's interest is am. Professor Donald McGl.<l:Shan'lengineers. Knowledge only becomes of photography, drama, and tennis. She Professor and Head o~ the. Ml11er.a~important w~en it is pu~ t~, use ing fellow at the University Dressing Department, GUIdo VII doing someth111g for mank111d. .He Washington, an instructor of Eng- is also on the Amplifier staff, and lena, lllstructor; and Joseph Keane, said, "An engineer must keep hlm- lish in the Evening Pivision. at the for fun is an amateur ham-radio opI11struc- erator, and she plays the piano. A graduate student, also went on the self from becoming obsolete. A pro- University of Washmgton, tor of English and histor:y at Grays! graduate of Butte High, she will trips. fessional keeps himself informed to Harbor, Washington, JUlllor College transfer to Rocky Mountain College be able to render a full service to and assistant professor of. English to obtain a degree in secondary edusociety." In his last topic, Dr. C,ole at Mayville State Teachers College, cation. pointed out the need for workl11g Mayville, North Dakota. Completing the list of candidates at the grass roots level to bring During World War II he served is a pert cheerleader, Diane McEIengineers up to d~te on the latest overseas in the Air Force as a radio, henny. Also a freshman general stuachIevements. He The Freshman Class float won technological operator. dent, Diane will work towards a the M Club trophy for the first prize closed by quoting from statements degree in sociology when she transin the 1964 Homecoming Parade. made by two fon~ner pres_idents .who fers to Missoula next year. Among The frosh girls were donned up in also were engineers; DWIght EIsenher hobbies are horseback riding, hower and the late Herbert Hoover. football uniforms, the boys 111 cheer-· hunting, and swimming. She was leading uniforms, and the float deconominated by the Chess Club. rated as a football field. The parade, led by Dr. and Mrs. The Executive Council of the AsBONFIRE BIG SUCCESS Koch, immediately followed by During the year, the Monta.na sociated Students of the School of The annual Montana School of Dean McAuliffe and Mayor T~om- School of Mines Placement QffIce Mines is an elected supervisory Mines Homecoming Bonfire was as Powers of Butte, was ennc~ed has scheduled many campus I11ter- board, functioning to provide unified held Thursday evening, October 22, by three marching bands and tWlrl- view sessions. These sessions are guidance of extra-curricular student at Leonard Field. ers: The bands and twirlers were designed to give the interested stu- affairs of general concern, to preAt the bonfire, Coaches Downey those of Butte High, Butte. Centr~l, dent a chance to complete company serve old tradition and foster worthy and McCarthy gave a talk on the and Anaconda High. Rld111g m data sheets and obtain company new ones, and to allocate -A.S.S.M. 1964 prospects of the football team. trucks the MSM Pep Band and the literature and at the same time give funds to the athletic department and Coach Downey presented the footButte' Junior High Scl_1001 Band the C0!l1pany. repr~sentative an ?p- to oth.er organizations. T~e funds ball team to the student body and contributed lively musIc to the portu11lty to 111tervlew a prospective for thIS year ,,\ere. appropnated by their guests. . Homecoming Parade effort. employee. . the Student CO\ll1cII, Tuesday, OcCarol Melvl11 was announced as tober 6, at 7 :30 P. M. . I this year's Homecoming Queen. he five floats entered in the conOn Oc~ober 19 and 20, tw.o 111terThese .f';1nds tome from th~ stu- She was chosen from a group of T d the Freshman view sesSIOns were held. DIck Rytest belonge toCl Tl ta Tau man of the Central Intelligence dent actIvIty· fet;~?f $15, paId by five coeds, who were candidates for C.lass, Sopohomer h~SSinte~~ationai Agency was on campus on Octol?er each student at.te, I11g!J?e Montana Queen. SIgma ~ho, and t tibles were /19 to interview all interested sel110r School of M1l1i:l year It To top off the evening, students Club. Rldll1g m conver d her and raduate students. In charge amounted to $13,500.!I!. were 'entertained by Will McLaughthe cheerleaders, the Q~een aI'f the of tffis interview was Professor The funds were approprIated as lin, who sang, adlibbed, and played Princesses, and mem ers 0 Vine. Texaco sent two representa- follows: football, $4,833; basketball, his guitar. football team. tives H E Straw and D. T. Hunter, $1,995; minor sports, $1,500; AnderAn assemblage of over two hunAs a personal guest of the M to MSM ~n the 20th. Mr. Straw son Carlisle, $350; Coed Club, $480; dred students attended the bonfire Club, Mr. Jim Evans, 1907 Alumnus, (Continued on Page 3) Junior Class, $225; Mineral Cl!.!b, one of the largest bonfire Home~ appeared in the parade. ,,__ ~_ $400; Frsehman Class, $150; SpeCIal coming assemblages in the history Days, $100; International Club, of MSM. $200; Copper Guards, $150; M Club, $350; A.S.M., $125; Gleen Club, $100' Sop hom 0 r e Class, $150; Che~rleaders, $50; Senior Class, $50; Band, $480; and the Amplifier, $1,900.

v.:

Carol Melvin Crowned Queen

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Frosh Take First

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(,ampus Interviews

Student Council· Appropriates

rp"s

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Queen Carol being crowned by MClub President Bill Madison.

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After a 13-7 victory against Nor the r n, Friday, October 23, MSM's Homecoming dance at the Copper Lounge was well attended. The dance began at 10 p. m. and ended at 1 a. m. Music was provided by Johnny Jose and his band. Carol Melvin, sophomore coed, was crowned Homecoming Queen at the M Club-sponsored dance, by Bill Madison, President of the M Club. The Queen, escorted by Chuck Barich, was attired in gold' brocade sheath. Her princesses, Margarette Berryman, Diane McElhenny, Mary McGrath, and Mary Lou Rule, all freshmen, were also presen ted at the dance. Margy wore white satin brocade and was escor ted by George Barker. Diane was escorted by Bob Griffiths, and, wore a white A-line dress. Mary wore black velvet and was escorted by Bill Hicks. Mary Lou, escorted by Creighton Barry, wore orange brocade. In the absence of Coach Simonich, Gene Downey and Dan McCarthy, assistant coaches, spoke of the spirit of the players and of the student body at the game and were optimistic about the team's future. The Copper Lounge was decorated with orange and green streamers which radiated out from the center of the room. A large football with the words "Homecoming, 64" was behind the bandstand .

I

Bennett Talks

Parade

winning freshman

class float.

Dave Bennett, a junior in Engineering Science, who. spends his summers as a smoke Jumper, pre-' sen ted a talk on his adventures while fighting fires in many of the western states. At a meeting of the Butte Chapter of Montana Society of Engineers, held on October 23, Dave showed colorful slides and told some tales about fighting fires.

Queen's

Court with Butte's

Mayor Thomas

Powers

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THE

Page Two

MONTANA

SCHOOL

OF MINES

APPROPRIATIONS Was the integrity of the Student Council shown in full at their last appropriation meeting? The student body is now supporting the hobby of some twenty members of a particular dub (of which one member is not even enrolled at MSM) to the'sum of four hundred dollars'. . . While this expenditure might not seem to be very overwhelming, we should look back to see what happened to a few of the other clubs and organizations, Other organizations such as the· Freshman, Sophomore, and urrior classes had their requests cut by at least seventy-five dollars. The M Club and International Club had their requests reduced by some 'One hundred dollars. The Athletic'. program was cut five hundred dollars. The Mineral Club was cut $1,050.00. The reduction of Mineral Club request might appear to be highly unfavorable and unfair, but this cut is really justi£;able and fair in this respect. While the classes, the M Club, and the International Club use their appropriations for homecoming and dances, which money truly reverts back to. each student; the money appropriated to the Mineral Club is dissipated among some twenty people.' . Is this fair? Four hundred dollars were spent among twenty people compared to two hundred and fifty dollars spent on the entire student body, ..

Friday, October 30, 1964

AMPLIFIER

Remember the movie "Whatever Hapuened to Baby Jane?" Today, on campus we have a new version of this, only the name is changed. Ask Colin Redden whatever happened to Baby George.

On Being A Student

From The Desk of The Student Body President .

by Dr. E. G. Koch

At the first meeting of a certain by Bob Toivonen class, at Harvard University sevA Fair Representation? eral years ago, the instructor said, Wei com e to "Please take special note of the perWhat was Ray Otto doing in M S M. Judging sons seated to the right and left the SUB playing Wilt- The-Stilt from your happy of each of you, because by the end with George Martin's crutches? Betfaces none of you of the term one or the other will ter luck next time, Ray! have' encountered no longer b~ ~ere." Up fortunately, any problems yet. something slmtl~r to t his happens 111 There are several students on However, this sit- far too many instances. Far too campus who are so intrigued by uation can be many students have not yet learned the lectures of a certain professor readily remedied. that students, like all other folks, that they have been taking special, In our pursuit, of have to work for what .they w~nt. care to note a quite .insignificant ~ 'a problem we Every successful person 111 any kind phrase. The phrase. is "If you will," . need not 'search of employment has established a and I'll let the professor remain 'anonymous. What's the' latest count, long. Perhaps the most 'perplexing goal for himself and has worked problem on our campus today in- hard to reach that goal. . fellas? yolves that of a fair representation . For the college ~tu~ent this goal When a certain freshman falls, 111 student government for the tran- IS pr edetermin ed ; It IS the attainshe literally goes off her feet. What sient student. Let us examine the ment of certain. interr~lated .knowlpros and cons of this dilemma. edge a~d practice which WIll preabout it, Carma Lee? First, since the transient student pare him for productive effort in How is it that you fellas in pe- remains at MSM for only one two hIS profession. It is composed of a trology were outshown in identify- or possibly three years, he s'houlcl large number of cours.es which must ing rocks by a girl who hasen't even not have the same privileges given be taken over a .period of several taken minerology? Maybe some of to the student who will spend four years. Together these courses form these general students do have or five years here. In essence, this a package designed to afford re!~plie~ that the general student is qUIred . knowledge. Each. co u r s e something on the ball, after all. inactive" during his attendance makes ItS special contribution to neeby W. C. McLaughlin Don Anderson walked into the here. He is not. Two years of at- essar~ .ed~ctai?n, and none should It is said that in the fall a ~an's love of nature is enkindled coed room the other day. Must have tendance at MSM represents fifty t be t;:t1111,?lzed~n the student's estito a height not experienced during any other season of the year. been in a hurry, huh?? percent of his college life. This fifty matlOp I~ he IS to make his best t percent should not be ignored. contn~utton to his profession. I 1Jim, he is deep y His pulse quickens, his spirit stirs within NOT ICE! The library' has A secor:d and quite convincing Having set. the. educ~ti.onal goal, moved by the changing beauty of his surrounding. Man ex- moved. Where? To the SUB, nat- argument IS: "This is an engineer- al1 that :emall1S IS sufficient effort periences a sense of melancholy at the loss of summer and' aurally. ing school so it should be run by to reach It. This is the difficult part f cri f th th ht f th ld th t h d engineering students." True this of the task. A student's accurnusma 11 sense 0 gne at e. ~ug 0 e co a res a .eao. It seems that we have a very is an engineering school' its' main lat~d grades show unmistakably how Weare told that all this IS due to the change of seasons, courteous crowd of boys in the commendable object is t~ produce sen~lUs has been his effort, how well but I cannot wholly agree, for this time of year is also the,1 school, especially when ~ bunch of good engineers. However the in- h.e IS able to do the job he is assame time that most School of Mines students purchase their cc;>edshave car trouble 111 front of flux of general students' has not sl&ned, how tenaciously he sticks to textbooks for the coming year. I believe. the quickening of the SIgma Rho house. affected the quality of the engineer- a Job, how well he is able to direct ing student at all. In fact, it has ?-nd cont.rol himself, the overall qualpulse could be caused by the students being notified of the cost, , ATTENTION, BOYS! Time out probably molded him into a better rty of hIS professional preparation; of their textbooks. Their spirits could be aroused as a direct for t~e national pastime - Leg well-rounded individual. The engi~ and they are an indication of how he result of being told that a brand new book is. being used for a Watching, which IS down to a very neermg student spends more time can .be expected to perform in a proarticular course. The sense of melancholy could be a reaction fine science. participating in sports, and he pays fessional p,?sition .. Elbert Hubbard ':!uch more attention to social activi- once saId, EducatIOn is a conquest, P to the fact that there is not a single thing that can be done Joy, gym time again! Mrs. Sars- ttes. Of course, an emphasis on ~ot a bequest. It cannot be given; about it. The very real sense of grief is merely the pang that field is really getting the girls in sports and social functions was rea- It mus.t be achieved. 'The value of shoots through him as he passes his hard-earned summer dol- shape. How about it, boys, notice hzed only since the influx of the educ:;ttlOn lies not in its possession, lars over the counter of the book store, anything new? general stud~nt a few years ago. but 111the stru?gle to achieve it." , On ret1:1rnmg to the main prob- Employers c?':lslder all of these fac. In the past few years more and more professo'rs-an everIt seems that there are four pro- l~~ of faIr representation, one sig- tors w.hen hmng new employees, increasing horde-demand new textbooks almost every year. fessors on campus who refused to l11ftcant fact must be pointed out: Havll1g. developed the appropriate They tell us they must keep up with the new discoveries in play soccer with the "boys." Was A monopolization of student gov- deg~e~ of maturity and character in it because of Murry's unannounced ernment ca I I d attall1 I g tl I th b their fields and therefore must have new texts. Weare told test, or like Mr. Young, just plain repercussIOns. . n onSomething y ea to must serious . II isIe ready goa, toe continue em ryo probe fesslOnal his

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NEW BOOKS EVERY YEAR?

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that without new books the teacher cannot present the full importance and knowledge of a course to the student. BahHumbug! Any teacher with a full knowledge of his field can summarize the more worthwhile advances in his subJ'ect in three of four class periods. There was a time when one could purchase a book with the reasonable expectation of being able to, regain some of the . 't' I . t b 'I' Th d . 1 ml 1a mves men y reset mg. ose ays are seemmg y gone. We now seem to be caught up in a race to see which teacher can use the newest, gaudiest, best packaged, fattest textbook of them all. Here lies an unending harvest of cash for the book publisher and an incentive for them to do better next year, More books - more books - outside reading - workboo k s aperbacks-into the vortex. P , The saddest note of all, though, is that this is all at the expense of the student. Can he afford it? Is the expense worthwhile?

"chicken?"

don~ now to assure that everyone study and learning as he becomes receIves representation in student a proven professional. Learning Hey, Bob Shogren, have you government. And. with the addition ?oesn't begin with the first grade designed a better metallurgical of the sports st d " 111 S hid' d ' d .h lUm, transient It IS expected c O? anfromIt college; oesn t enfor WIt wrought iron for the Shanty ' s ra d'la- that mo:e and amore stu- graduatIOn the tor grating yet? d.ents WIll a~tend the College. The successful person, it begins at birth ttme to act IS now, and doesn't stop until death. The There is a revision to the "sign only. thing unique about the college hangers club," Russ Bills, Ray HyportIOn of this process is that the yppa Jim Jenks, and Roy Wilkes STATEMENT OF OWNERSHIP college student faces a critical chalare charter members this year. New MANAGEMENT AND CIRCULATioN lenge to his future success. To appledges are Rodney Ylitalo and Joe (Act of Actober 23, 1962;Section 4369 proach this challenge with anything Kandle Title 39, United States Code) 'I . 1. Date of filing-October 26 1964 .ess than his consistently best effort 2. TItle of publIcation - 'The Am I . 111 every course is a disservice to Juri~rgeqtuhency°df lssue-ele~el~ himself and is an invitation to disL at e aca emlC year 4 aster for his dreams and aspirations. (sfreel~n, CIty, of known office of publication county state zip d i~e ~ditolif ~~~ta~~7~1ch(S:1 of ~nes, Butte,C~~ Location of theff' v~~adqo~ rters Count¥). 5. WHO IS THE ENGINEER? D e S'mp ler eral business of genear Ir: (Not prmters)o _:_cet:Of/he publishers On a train, Smith, Robinson, and As a student of Montana School Mines, Butte, Monta~~ a~~7Jlch?~.\ of Jones are the fireman brakeman, of Mines I am very interested in ~g; County). Publisher (Name 1 and engineer, but not 'respectively. the pursuit of knowledge, as I am tan~e~~h';;-l ~~so~ated Students Mon- Also aboard the train are three busisure are all my fellow i?tudents. and addresS)-Fa~{;\~~ :g~\or (~ame nessmen who have the same names: After some gain of knowledge we ~ustav ~olz, Jr., Montana ~~hoo{01f' a Mr. Smith, a Mr. Robinson and ' Our hearty congratulations are extended to the M Club for learn to think for ourselves, at least adl~::sS)_:&~;gin~ eg~or (Name and a Mr. Jones. we should learn to think for (}ur- by a corporatt~n, ;ts na~~~n~f owned --their highly successful homecoming events. The bonfire, pa- selves. Our professors attempt to g;_ust be stated and also lmmeag~i:f~ . rade, game and half-time activities, and the dance and crowninstill within us a sense of individu- o/rS~~~~~ldtehe names and addresses Clues . t'Ice, persona I Integn . 't y, Iove per cent or more rs owmng . D et rOI't . a l1't y, JUs of tot or I holdl'ng.. 1 1 Mr Robl'nso n I'Ives t11 ing of the queen were done in an air of splendor and perfecof truth, and respect for the rights i~Ck. If not owned by : c~i';,~~~iio~f2. The brakeman lives exactly halftion. With each football season, the homecoming, presented of others. Vidu~f~~e~d adtesses of the indl~ way between Chicago and Desolely through the efforts of the M Club and its officers, beImagine, then, my surprise upon by a partn:r~~ ~; g~thn. If <?wned troit. scanning the Montana School of porated firm, Its name ande~d~~~~co~-3. Mr. Jones earns exactly $20,000 comes bigger and better than ever. Mines Handbook for the current ~eelll;:n t)ha:.of each in.dividual ni.us~ per year. year, and then discovering. a passage ofesfhe Montaanmaes-cAhOssOolC1o,afteMdl'nStudents 4. The' brakeman's nearest neighAd on page twenty-one, relatmg to stu- dress-Montana School of Mines Butt b dent marriages' "Any marriage Montana. 8. Known bondholders mor~' or, one of the passengers, earnS . I . h' h . ' gagees and other securit it I exactly 3 times as much as the elt ler party to w IC IS a student owning or holding 1 ~ 0 ders brakeman. of Montana School of Mines, must of total amount of g~~d~~nm~~t~O~~ EDITORIAL STAFF be promptly announced. For this ~r o~h~r)se~_urlttes(If there are no~e 5, Smith beats the fireman at bilEditor , John Evans p_urpose! notice mu;;t be promptly Jo;ea~ .. Pa~~~aPhs r;o~;;d A~dresS-: liards. Associate Editor , · · · ·Tom Downey flied WIth the RegIstrar. Any at- in cases where the stOCk~Oldi~udoer 6. The passenger whose name is the same as the brakeman's lives Feature Editor ··..· ··..······ ·· Doreen Shea tempt to keep the fact of the mar- sicuhlty holder appears upon the books in Chicago. Copy Editor ·..· · ···..· · Mae Brennan riage secret will result in indefinite ~th!r efi~~~fa~!?r~~ Jrustet'it or in any ------Sports Editor · : John Giacomino suspension effective from the date of the person or cor~o~at;on efO~amt of marriage." SUCht~ustee is actmg, also the ~ta~~ t SOMETHING OLD Art Editor · ·..·..· · Colin Taylor Since when has a state institution ;;£~l!.~t'~n tfu1.1 tW pa'ia~raphs show the The more the merrier. - Cicero ,Women's News Editor ·..· · ·Kathy Verona of learning taken it upon itself to as to the circumst~;:;'c~s g:nda~d dbtelief (106-43 B. C.) Reporters ........M. Berryman, E. Bond, D. Brunnell, M. Burke, B. Chebul, demand information which belongs ~n~er which stockholders andO~e~uliW~ ~et us let bygones be bygones.essentially to the individual? Mar- b~Ok~r~f't~~c~o not appear upon the A. Dirksen, P. Dunks, M. Fredrickson, R. Garcia, M. Gardner, r!age con~erns the contr:;tcting. par- stock and secUri,¥fe~~~ ~sct;';::~itS'o~~~d Eplctetus (1st Century A. D.) J. Hanley, L. Harrison, C. Hodges, D.' Jordan, L. Lombardi, tIes, certam elected pubhc offICIals th~n t~at of a bona fide owner YName~ The end justifies the means. if individual~ who are Publi.lius Syrus (1st Century B. C.) J. McCarthy, M. McGrath, W. McLaughlin, C. Melvin, C. and the individuals' choice of re~ ~t,Ckr,o~d~~~es N eIther snow, nor rain, nor heat, O'Mara,J. Pomroy, P. Sagunsky, R. Toivonen, B. Vetter, E. ligious beliefs, all a matter o~ mere itself is a st~C~OI~o:rPO~~tl~~ld~~iC~ procedure as far as the state IS con- bfn~s, mortgages or other securiti~s nor . gloom of night stays th~se Wahl, L. Wilkes. cern ed, and all of this is no business ge€'llhkcf~~~hi.ng corporation have couners from the swift completion of anyone at the Montana School 8 when the eintel~s~a~~g~~~s. 7d·ard of their appointed rounds.-HerodO'BUSINESS STAFF tus (484-424 B. C.) Business Editor · · · ·..·Bi11 Thompson ofTMhines., th~ui~r~int to 1t Pfer While there is life there is hope. moun at one s ed uca t'l0':l cou Id ~e tak- ~J~e or securities of 0 ~e stock Subscription Rate $1.50 Per Year en away because he faded to dIsclose poration. 10. This ireJUb~~rl~g cor- -Cicero (106-43 B. C.) his marriage to the officials of this pJeted for all publication~excep~ agents, news dealETs. or otherwise-Published monthly during the academic year by the Associated Stu- school is grossly ~njust. I, for one, ~~~\~~ ~~tli~r,Z:2sa~~~t~iI~l~ n o~t:ter None. C. Free distribution (includillg · B 'M" E d S d am extremely cun?u? as to ~hy the are named in sections 13223 w lch samPleS)by mall, carrier deliverY, o~ dents of Montana Sc h 00 I 0 f M mes, utte, Ol1,ana. ntere as econ school demands thIS mformatlOn and and 132.233,postal manual \s~~~i~~~ by _other.means-llO. D. Total No. 0 Class matter' on January 21, 1960, at the Post Office at Butte, Montana, would be gratified to know the iusti- it5~f'd 4355b, and 4356 of TitJe 39 copies dIstributed. (Sum of lines 131, B2 and C) 181. I certify that the under the Act of March 3, 1879, as amended. fiable basis for· such I a demand. C~~i~s ~:~r:d C(~eet)'prA. Tota)l No: statements made by me above are corB . ess term run -700 , '. P'd al clrcul.ation_1. To sub~ rect .and complete. Signature of editor. S 1I1cerey, McKEE ~ PRINT W. C. McLaughlin, Jr. ~<fj{~rers by mal17carrier , delivery Or by publisher, business manager or ownmeans- 1. 2. Sales through er-PrOf. Gustav Stolz, Jr. (Adviser),

n~~:s

Reader Comment

:~a

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Friday,

October

30, 196

THE

MONTANA

SCHOOL

OF MINES

AMPLIFIER

Pet Students See Wildcat Well Junior and senior petroleum engineering students enjoyed a trip to a Shell Oil Company wildcat well which is being drilled east of Monida, Montana. Accompanying the students to the Beaverhead County wellsite on October 25 were Professors Stolz and Cox.

Coo I Symposi um

Mining Engineers inspect 8S-ton electric-drive haulage unit at Berkeley Pit. On truck are Arne, Thompson and Taylor. On ground are Phelps, Dooley, Roberts, Orellana and Vidal. MBMG

Mining Engineers Visit Pit On October 5, junior mining engineers accompanied by Professor Van Matre, inspected the Berkeley Pit. The trip was conducted by MSM Alumni, Mr. John D~)Ugherty, pit engineer and Mr. Rudi Forhan, pit geologist. The Berkeley Pit, started less than ten years ago, is one of the most modern in the world .. The students examined a rotary drill; a l5-cubic-yard shovel, a churn dnll, and trucks varying in size from 36 to S5-ton capacities.

'Students Seek Moster Degree

ISSUES

HANDBOOK

The Montana Bureau of Mines and Geology has issued Bulletin No. 39, Handbook for Small Mining Enterprises in Montana. Topics discussed al-e geology for the small mine, ore reserves, and mineral and rock identification, by Dr. F. N. Earll, head of the Geology Department, MSM; ore analysis; by R. 1. Smith, Professor of Metallurgy, MSM; mine methods and equipment, by K. S. Stout, head of the Departmen t of Engineering Science, MSM; production costs, by K. S. Stout and D. J. Emblen; taxes and insurance, by K. S. Stout; mine accounting, by D. J. Embleu, consultant. Montana State University; minerals and beneficitaion accounting, by the late G. G. Griswold, Jr.; marketing and metallic ores, by F. H. Kelly, Professor of Economics, MSM; and mines financing, by W. A. Vine, head of the Mining Department, MS楼. The language of the report is understandable to the layn~an and yet not boring to the professional geologist or engineer. The bulletin was prepared by the Montana Bureau of Mines and Geology under the supervision of U. M. Sahinen Associate Director, 011 behalf of the Montana State Planning Board. Copies are available from the Montana Bureau of Mines and Geology Room 203-B Main Hall Montan~ School of Mines Butte, for two dollars postpaid. the cost for students of MSM is one dollar.

Twenty-one graduate students are in attendance at t h e M on t ana School of Mines this fall to complete work for their Master's degrees in their respective fields. Two gra?uate students are working for their degrees in the Mining Department, se'.'en ~n the Metallurgy Department, five ~n the Geology Depar~ment, and SIX 111 the Mineral Dressing Department. Several of these students are here on scholarships or fellowships. The Mining Department ha~ ~wo graduate stud en ts : Mr. i"llham Van .Matre, who IS also an IdstrMctor 111 the Department, an r. Ariel Orellana! who is I:ere on the g American Institute of Mmm ~e~a llurgy, Petroleum Engineers c 0arship. The Metallurgy Department has seven men working f~r their d~- INTERVIEWS grees. At the completion of their (Continued from Page 1) work they will receive a Master of Science degree in Metallurgical En- in terviewed senior petroleum engigineering. Mr. Erwin Bauer IS do- neers and Mr. Hunter helcl COI1in g his research on .Autoclave feren~es with the senior geological Leaching of Copper Sulfide Miner- engineers. Professor Stolz ~1ade aralso Mr. Arnarjit Brar has been rangements for these interviews .. Senior and graduate students 111 working on the problem of Comgeological, and n.1ining puter Program for Orientation of petroleum, Single Crystals .. Ele.ctrolytlc Pro- engineering had an opportul1lty. to duction of BeryllIum IS the research be interviewed by a representatIve project of Ml'. Charles O. Gale. Mr. of Socony Mobil Oil Company on Robert B. Hill and Mr. Bert E. October 26. The company also held Lake are undecided as to tHe sub- interviews on October 27 for junior ject of their research at the present students with the same classificatime. Research on Iron-Ba~e Aus- tions who are interested in summer Professor Stolz, in ten tic Precipitation Hardenmg Al- employment. loys will be taking up a gr~at ?eal Room 101, Metallurgy Building, was of Mr. Raymond J. Mur.ray s tll_ne. in charge of these interviews. The John Deere vVaterloo TracMr Robert E. Shogren IS workmg representative, R. E. on . the Effect of Strain Rate on tor Works Burgstrom, was intreviewing all Point Defects in Platinum. Dr. Fred N. Earll said that there interested senior and graduate enare five men in the Geology De- gineers on October 29. Dr. Gr~ffi~hs, partment working for advanced de- in Room 101, Metallurgy BUlldmg, grees. They are Mr. Christopher B. is in charge of the arrangements for Gillette who is here on an Anaconda this interview. Students interested in being interCompat"IY Fellowship; Mr. Allen \N"inters. who is doing re.s~arch ?n viewed are requested to sign the ane! complete the data the Geology of Castle Mllll.ng DIS- schedule trict in Meagher Cou~ty regIon; Mr. sheets by 5 :00 P. M., the day preJoseph Chelini, who IS als~ a geolo- ceding the interview so that pe.rtigist for the Bureau of Mmes; Ml'. nell t informatIOn may be complIed to the representaFrank Young. who is also. on ~hc for presentation faculty; and ~r. Alec LmdqUlst, tives upon their arrival. They are who will be domg work for a ~as-. also asked to turn in their pictures ter of Science degree in Geological as soon as possible 0 that the placeEngineering. . _ ment forms may be completed. The Mineral DressIl1g Depal.tment reported six men engag~d 111 Queen Berengaria, wife of Richresearch for their Master of SCience ard the Lionhearted of England, degree: Mr. Raymond Brennan, ~r. never set foot on English soil. Joseph Keane, Mr. John T. RI~hards, Mr. Allen Rovig, Mr. .G~ldo D. Villena, and Mr. Gordon Zlesmg.

I

s

The first Montana Coal Resources Symposium was held in the ballroom of the Finlen Hotel October 9 and 10. The symposium was sponsored by the Montana Bureau of Mines and Geology, with the cooperation and assistance of the Montana School of Mines, Montana State University, and Montana State College. The general theme was "What are Montana's coal resources, and how can they be used to broaden Montana's industrial base?" It was noted that what applies to Montana will also apply to the whole Northwest and to the states and Canadian provinces that encompass the huge Fort Union coal region. The conference attracted more than two hundred representatives of government, business, industry and education from all parts of the United States, and from several Canadian provinces. The Montana School of Mines was well represented by faculty members and interested students. Dr. Sidney Groff, Montana Bureau of Mines and Geology, in opening the conference, said, "We look to vast virtually untapped mineral resources as the basis of new industries, which will' keep our young people in Montana. Of these resources, coal is the most abundant." Governor Tim Babcock's message, presented by Mr. Robert Matson, Montana State Planning Board, stated in part, "Coal is one of Montana's greatest natural resources and underlies vast areas of the state. The estimated tonnages of .this resource stagger the imagintaion-222 billion short tons, of which subbituminous and lignite coal comprise nearly 99 percent. Coal is, without doubt, one of Montana's largest underdeveloped natural resources. Increased utilization of coal for fuel is steam generation, and as a raw material for the chemical industry would provide additional jobs in our state and create new basic wealth." Different topics discussed throughout the two-day session were "Montana Coal Production," "Montana's Coal Resources," coal economics coal rates and railroads, coal future for the Treasure State, Montana coal lands and the state's leasing p~licy, and t.he history of leases, permits and licenses on public coal lands. Participating in the concluding period with Dr. Leon' Johnson, PresIdent of the Montana State College, was Dr. E. G. Koch, President of the Montana School of Mines. Representative Arnold Olsen discussed the politics' of coal. He said "The coal industry has had the co~ operation of government in the export of coal. \Ve have increased the exports 15% in four years." Dr. Groff briefly summarized the symposium at the Saturday lun-. cheon. He stated that power generation would be the primary new use of coal, and that there were definite possibilities that technological advances in underground gasification of coal beds would make coal gas competitive in modern markets. Groff closed by praising the University system for its cooperation in the Symposium and future anticipated research projects. The conference concluded with a field trip to the Berkeley Pit and the new Anaconda Company Concentrator. Get MORE For Whot You Poy SAVE At MODE 0' DAY!

Page Three

The Scholarship Committee recen tly announced the . awarding of 40 scholarships to Montana School of Mines students for the 1964-1965 academic year. All scholarships that were awarded were for academic achievements. David C. Koskimaki and Dolores A. Labranche were this year's recipients of the Anaconda Company Undergraduate Scholarships. Each will receive a grant of $1,500 for their tuition and expenses. Those who received advanced honor scholarships were: Richard W. Roberts, Patrick O. Dooley, William C. Goldberg, David C. Koskimaki, James R. Loomis, Bobby R. Seidel, Edward L. Simonich, and Gary J. Dunford. Fee scholarships for the year have been awarded to William R. Banning, Charles Parrett, Curtis K. Peterson,' Robert J. Ramsey, Jr., William J. Robinson, Joseph M. Caddy,' GeorgeAnn Thurston, Diane M. Platt, Fred M. Cragwick, Edith Guidi, Katherine O'Connell and Cheryl L. Boehler. Cash scholarships of $250 were granted to John W. Blumer, Lennie W. Mollberg, Gary J. Kargacin, Marvin J, Van Norman, Edward W. Mulholland, John L. Sutey, Gary E. Catlson, and Fred P. Bates. The George D. and George R. MacDonald scholarships of $204 has been awarded to Francis P. Koskimaki. Advanced fee scholarships were granted to William W. Daily, Thomas R. Downey and Jerrell P. Fleming. Freshman fee scholarships were granted to Dale 0., Bock and John L. Domitrovich. Several students received scholarships last May, which are for this academic year. Those receiving them were Clifford P. Kavanaugh, Kent M. Taylor, Jack L. Weaver, Edward L. Simonich, William P. Marx and James A. Mazza.

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The close of the second semester (1963-1964) at the Montana School of Mines recorded fifty-four students on the Honor Roll. Seven students head the list with a 4.00 average. They are Ruth Dockins, Marlene Ellis, Patricia Mellot, arid Maureen Williamsfreshmen students in the general curriculum; Catherine Burke and June Quane-sophomores in the general curriculum; and Conrad Engelhardt, senior in mining. Thirteen freshmen general students top the average list with an average of 3.75. They are followed by sixteen sophomore general students with an average of 3.5S路 eleven seniors, with 3.54; and eight freshmen engineering students with 3.30. The average index of ail students on the roll is 3.59. Butte claimed the residence of thirty-four of these students, with the State of Montana claiming forty-. five in all. Other students came from India, Alaska, Candada California, and Oregon. ' In order to be eligible for the Honor Roll, a student must carry twelve hours, with an index of at least 3.25. Students on Honor Roll are as follows: Catherine A. Burke, Ruth A. Dockins, Marlene M. Ellis, F. Conrad Engelhardt, Patricia K. Mellott, rune L. Quane, Maureen S. WiI~ hams Kenneth G. Arne, Diane M. Platt, Ronald R. Peterson, Lee W. Saperstem, John B. Kolesar, Richard W: Roberts, William T. Johns~n, Caro.le. A. Stevens, Mary P. Tlddy, WIlham C. McLaughlin Jr. William C. Goldberg, Donna M: Lu~ bick, Nicholas A. Rotering, Gary Schwartzenberger, G e 0 r g e Ann Thurston, Edward F. Bartlett Edith M. Guidi, Kishore M. Parekh, Edward L. Simonich, Donna L. Burks, Terry G. Hebert, Donald R. Riegg~r, Patrick O. Dooley, Alee E. Lindquist, Mary J. Ungaretti. Gary J. Dunford, David C. Koskimaki, James R. Loomis, William C. Waters, Thomas R.路 Downey, Mary K. Keane, Eileen A. Murawski, Katherine M. O'Connell David H. Rife, Keith E. Dyas, Ch~r1es O. Gale, William W. Daily, James M. Knuckles, Doreen J. Shea, John G. Evans, I?olores A. LaBranche, Larry M. Mikkelson, Bobby Ray Seidel, Cherie Beete, William R. Halvorson, James T. Conway, and Jack L. Weaver.

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THE

Page Four

Women's News by Kathy

Verona

MONTANA

MSM Club Bits by Kathy Verona M Club Homecoming plans, which ineluded orgairizing the parade, decorating for the dance, planning for the bonfire, hal f tim e activities, and nominating can did ate s for homecoming queen, were organized by the M Club. The officers are President, Bill Madison; Vice-President, Curt Peterson; and SecretaryTreasurer, Bill Robinson. In the past it has been the custom of the M Club to hold a party each year for its members. Last year the party consisted of a dinner dance. A similar function may be made an annual affair of the Club. Formerly, the party consisted of a 16-gallon keg and 5 pounds of pretzels. The Club's biggest responsibility this year will be the solicitation of funds for the Alumni Stadium. The city has been divided into sections and two M Club members have been assigned to canvas each section. Last spring, $500, during the last week of school, was collected. Canvassing the businessmen will resume when the sod is laid down for the field. Democratic Club The Democratic students at MSM

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OF MINES

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MSM Awarded $138,,000 Grant

Dr. Cole Speaks at AIME

A space age project aimed at developing a new electrolytic process for beryllium has been awarded to the Montana School of Mines. Announcement of the award was made by Senator Mike Mansfield from. Washington. Mr. Mansfield was informed of the project by James Webb, administrator of the N~t~onal Aeronautics and Space Ad-路 mnustration ; Stanley B. Roboff president of General Astrometal~ Corp., a subsidiary of the Anaconda Co., and Montana School of Mines. The objective of the project is to develop a new electrolytic process for, a more ductile high-strength bel ylliurn, as ,-"ell as a possible new type of bery lliurn powder. Dr. Edwin G. Koch, president of Montana Mines, said: "Weare indeed pleased that Montana School of ~I.nes has be~n selected as the participant I1l this beryllium project. It IS rewarding for our college and for our students to be able to participate With the Anaconda Co. and Gen~ral Astrometals in research of such Importance to the nation's space effort." ~r. Koch .also stated: "Once again MSM IS demonstrating her POSltlOl~as both an outstanding academlc.111stltuhon and a service faCility m and for the State of Montana and the United States."

The Anderson-Cartisle Technical Society hosted guest speaker, Dr. Sanford S. Cole, Wednesday, October 21. Dr. Cole is the 1964 president of the AIME. "Looking Forward" was the title of the address presented and the public was invited. It was held in the physics lecture. r00111at 8 p.m. Dr. Cole is the Assistant Manag er of the Research, Titanium Division of the National Lead Co. He also holds B.S. and M.S. degrees from Alfred University, where he also. received a degree in ceramic engrneermg. Dr. Cole received his Ph.D. at Pennsylvania State College. e has ma.n.y technical specialties whlc.h are silica refractories; conversion of quartz to cristobalite : conversion of anatose to rutile: chalk-resistance titanium dioxide: and smelting titaniferous ores ' Dr. Cole ho'lds 22 patents .. He is also a licensed professional engineer 111 the states of New Jersey and Pennsylvania.

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Whene man tapped th energy that hghts . the sun and s t ars, h e also brought f th conducted d . or unprecedented ideas and armg research. ' . M~ny of today's students will become the research sClentIsts of tomorrow Th' k' still further int . elr tas wlll be to venture toda I . 0 areas of knowledge that are unknown edlyYiin: thelr cou~se ?f exploration, they will undoubtnew apphcatIons for copper. roc~e~day, afs research and technology in many fields man orward toward th f h' . ment produ t d e conquest 0 lS enVlronessen'tial to ~~~~~ copper ~nd brass are even more ment progr . naconda s research and developproducts an~m~eare geal~ed .to create new and improved w app lcatlOns for the red metal. Copper - and A nacon d a - are moving forward.

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GRADUATES ACCEPT OFFERS

Various positions are available to graduates of the School of Mines. Opportunities for employment are seemingly unlimited since there are such growing demands for engineers. Members of the graduating class * * * of 1964 have been placed with the The Associated Women Students following companies: Kenneth Arne, officers for the coming year are Pan American Petroleum Company, President, Kathy Verona; VicePowell, Wyoming; Conrad EngelPresident, Fran Ferris; Secretary-hardt, American Smelting & RefinTreasurer, Sheila Dorgan; Deleing Co., Mission Bell, Arizona; Davgates, Jane McCarthy, Midge Winid Rovig, Ingersoll-Rand; Clifton ston, and Rena Richards. Mrs. MeMcLaughlin, Anaconda Company, Bride is Women's Advisor. Butte; David Rife, Geophysical Service, Inc., Dallas, Texas or New * * * Congratulations to the new cheerOrleans, La.; Frank Trask, AS&R leaders who were elected by the (N eptune Gold Mining Company), Student Body: Mary Lou Rule, Nicaragua; William Bayliff, SunCarolyn Stuart, Diane McElhenny, ray DX Oil Company; John Callaand Carol Wold. han, Halliburton Oil Company; William Halvorson, Pan 'American Pe* * * A new social function sponsored troleum 'Company, Riverton, Wyooy)he AWS was a Coke Hour, hew ming ; Thomas Liebsch and Frank on October 16. The informal event Quilici, Shell Oil Company, Denver, turned into a dance when the muColorado; Walter Nellis, Pure Oil sicians, Bill Goodman, Jim Pomroy, Company, Moab, Uta h; Gerald and John Domitrovich, "The DiPeters, Texaco, Inc., Powell, Wyomensions," provided lively music. ming; Edward Shumaker, Pan AmThe group are freshman students erican Petroleum Company, Glenat MSM and are good musicians. dive, Montana; Calvin Strobel, Shell Oil Company, Billings, Montana; * * * In the Homecoming parade, the organized a college unit of Young William Harris, Inland Steel ComAWS entered an unusually deco- Der:10c:ats during the group's or- pany , East Chicago, Indiana; Michganiaz tron .me.etmg .recel~tly. Newly ael Hines, American Smelting & rated car. elect~d ~fhc~l s are :t?reslden t, Jerry Refining Company, Mission Unit, * * * Charlotte, Tucson, Arizona; Raymond Kotow, Congratultaions to the former Flerning ; .Vlce-Pres!dent, Secretary, Mar cell a Kaiser Aluminum & Chemical CorJ canine Rundle, who became Mrs. Matthews, Jane Me- poration, S p 0 k a n e, Washington; Manley Stallings this summer. Both Burke; and Treasurer, . h'l Wayne Lenton, Molybdenum Corare engineering students at MSM. Car thy. Joe Shea, chairman of.Le Slv.er po ration of America, Questa, New * * * Bow County Democr.atlc Cen~l.al Mexico; Frank Peterson, Inland Two San Francisco students, Kit- Committee, spoke during th~, fir st Steel Corporation, Chicago, Illinois; ty Keane and Kay Chambers, ac- meeting. HIs speech was, Why William Waters and James Conway, companied Cal Strobel and friend Be A Democrat? American Smelting & Refining to a taste of San Francisco 'night T~e group was present to l~e~r Company, New Jersey; Brian Boyle, life. All are former students of President Johnson speak at the CIVIC American Smelting & Refining MSM. Center, on October 12. Company, Whiting, Indiana; Robert Newman Club Cop po, Stearns-Rogers Company, The Newman Club, a Catholic Denver, Colorado; Robert Harder, STOLZ ATTENDS organization, held its election of of- DeIJartment o.f Commerce, Patel~t SPE MEET ficers in the spring of 1964. Officers Office, Washington, D. <;:.; Nell Mr. Gustav Stolz, Jr., Associate are Mike Arne, president; Margie Sullivan,. Jones. & Laughlin Steel Professor and Head of the Petro- Gardner, vice-president; L y nne Co:poratlOn, Michigan; and John leum Department, attended the 39th Fleming, second vice-president; An- Ellis, Kennecott Copper Corporaannual fall meeting of the Society nette Fraser, recording secretary; non, Ely, Nevada. of Petroleum Engineers, held Oc- Mick Hanley, treasurer; and Father tober 11 to 14, in Houston, Texas. James Burns, chaplain. :Simonich Wins The society is a branch of the At the first meeting in the fall, American Institute of Mining, Met- a study and discussion group was 'Soncony-Mobil Scholarship allurgical, and Petroleum Engineers held on "Morals vs. Ethics." The During the Tuesday, October 27, (AIME). group meets every first and third convocation, Ed Simonich was prePatterned after the highly: suc- Tuesday of each month in Room sented with a plaque signifying his cessful 50th Anniversary meeting 109 of the SUB. win n i n g of the Socony - Mobil held in New Orleans last year, the Scholarship. Ed was introduced by 1964 meeting offered another diverWesley Foundation sified program. There were more The Wesley Foundtaion, spon- Mr. Bob Mannon, Petroleum Dethan 110 technical papers read, and sored by the Methodist Churches partment, and the award was prealso presented was the largest in- of Butte, mets every Monday night sented by Mr. Charles Girand, staff dustry exhibits show in SPE his- at 6:00 at the residence of Mr. and engineer for Mobil at their division tory. Mrs. Rpbert Neal, 2900 St. Ann. office in Denver. The Socony-MoStolz attended the sessions which Mr. and Mrs. Neal, the group's bil Scholarship is valued at $1,300; pertained to petroleum industry edu- sponsors, encourage youth of college Ed receives' $800 and the Petroleum cation: drilling, natural gas, reser- age to join this worthwhile group. Departmen t gets $500. This 'award is the second Soconyvoir engineering, oil production, secAt a recent meeting members ondary recovery of oil, economics elected the following officers: presi- Mobil Scholarship that Ed has been Among other scholarof the petroleum industry, manage- dent, Sal:dee Dopson; vice-路president, awa-rded. ment in the petroleum industry. Dale Shifty; secretary, Ann Dunks; ships, he has been awarded several The Balcones, Coastal Bend, Gulf temporary secretary, C h a rio t t e advanced fee scholarships during his Coast, Southwest Texas and Spin- ~atthews; treasurer, Henry Hoel" tenure at the School of Mines. While dletop sections of SPE were the lem; and communictaion coordina- Ed has earned a 3.7 grade-point average, he has also found time to hosts of this big m.eeting under the tor, Judy Worth. play football and participate in ingeneral chairmanship of Herman A. tramural sports. Ed is currently the Engle, Jr., with Union Texas PetroMineral Club leum in Houston. SPE President, The first Mineral Club meeting vice president of the Student CounJohn C. Calhoun, Jr., delivered the was held on October 6, with the cil and corresponding secretary for Fraternity, and he traditional presidential address at election of the following officers: the Theta Tau the membership luncheon. Other president, Don Hruska; vice-presi- has been at one time the secretarytreasurer of the M Club, delegatefeatures of the luncheon included aden t, George Phelps; and secretary short address by AIME President Kathy Burke. A field trip was plan~ at-large to the Student Council, and 'president of the Freshman Class. Karl Fetters and the presentation ned, and the year's appropriations of Distinguished Lecturer plaques request approved. to speakers who participated in this The $400 received will enable it year's program. to purchase a vibro-lap (machine The Student's Best Friend Donald L. Katz, professor of used to smooth large slabs of stone). chemical engineering at the UniThe first field trip of the year was THE versity of Michigan, received the made to the vicinity of Ennis, Mon1964 John Franklin Carll Award. tana, on October 11. The primary MINER'S NATIONAL BANK This award is one of SPE's top hon- objective was the collection of kyaors for outstanding contributions nite and garnet specimens; the list Special Student Checking Account to petroleum engineering. Other was extended to tourmaline. awards included the Lester C. Uren Award, awarded to Gustave E .. Ar"TRY DOWNEY FIRST!" chie, Shell Development Co. in MAGGIE ANN'S DOWNEY DRUG Houston; Elmer L. Dougherty; Standard Oil Co. of California, reRELIABLE DRUGGISTS 39 E. Park Plaza ceived the 1964 Cedric K. Ferguson Butte, Mont. 1751 Harrison Ave. Medal for his paper, "Mathematical "THE CAMPUS SHOP" PHONES Model of an Unstable Miscible Dis792-1235 and 792-1236 placement."

The coed enrollment at MSM has remained about the same as last year, with 82 coeds. There are 48 freshmen, 31 sophomores, and three juniors. There are five engineering coeds.

'Friday,

"A Partner

In

Montana's

Progress"


h

THE

Friday, October 30, 196~

MONTANA

SCHOOL

OF MINES

Page Five

AMPLIFIER

Pep Band Organized

Fraternity News

VICTORIOUS OREDIGGERS Left to. right, top row: Stan Miller, Mike Lewis, Ron Globan, Joe Konicki, Mike Garvarich, John Reese, Carl' Woolverton, Mike Tho.mpson,. Chuck Nelson, Byron Crooker, Bill Madison, Bo.b Seidel, Ed Simonich. Middle row: Jo.hn Evans, Bill Daily, Creighton Barry, Jo.hn Sutey, Bill Robinson, Bill Hicks, Ron Koehler, Tern Semmens, Steve Sands, Dan Liva, Curt Petersen, Tern Cavanaugh. Bottom row: Henry Sholz, Tern Downey, Cal Vine, Martin Van Norman, Pat Leary, Chuck Starin, Ken Tholstrom, Pat Marx, Mickey Lynch, Jim Leifer. Absent when picture was taken: Jo.hn Giacomino and Terry Hebert.

Mines Snag Third Homecoming W,in by John Giaco.mino. Before an estimated 1,500 football fans the Mines triumphed over the Northern Montana Lights of Havre by a score of 13-7. In 1962 and '63, Northern was also the victim of the Mines' Homecoming. The win gave the Orediggers a 2-1-1 standing in the Montana Collegiate Conference. This is their best record for the past twelve years. In the first period of play the Orediggers moved rapidly to the Northern 35, but via a fumble, the Orediggers lost control of the ball. Northern took over and seemed touchdown bound, but the mighty Mines defense slowed them to a trot on their own 35 and took control of the ball. The Mines suddenly ramoaged downfield under the le~dership of quarterback Bill ~obmson. Under the superb passing of Bill Robinson, Pat Marx reached for a 12 yard pass in the end zone and pulled the Mines to a 6-0 lead. Bill Daily then conver~ed for the extra point and the Mines led 7-0 On the sa:ne drive, agile halfback Pat Leary made a 30 yar.d gam on a Bill Robinson pass. Neither team managed a theat going into halftime. Driving steadily in the se~on~ half the Lights drove to the Mines 26 but were stopped when John Sutey and Pat Leary broke up two end zone passes. After a N ort!ler~ punt which landed on the Mines 20 Bill Robinson was' hammered fo~ an ll-yard loss back on his own 9-.yard line .. Througl~ some exceptional downfleld blockmg by the Orediggers offense, halfback Joh.n Sutey was able to outmaneuver his opponents for a 77-yard run to the Northern 14. Sutey the~ rambled over for the second M111es score three plays later. Daily's PAT attempt proved futile but a pen~lty against the Lights gave t~e Mmes a second chance. A Robms.on to Sutey pass went inco.mplete m the end zone. . d . d Once again in the th.lr peno the Mines moved steadily to the Northern 25 but were stopped on the fourth d'o.wn with o.ne yard. to go. With only 1:58 s~con~s remaming in the game, Lights quarterback, Terry Kelly, fir~d a 13-yard pass to end Bob Ridgeway for Northern's only touchdown. Marvin Sunderland's expert kicking toe split the uprights for the 7th point.,

WHO

HAS THE

CLASSES AND CLUBS ELECT

Wednesday, September 30, was the organization date of the MSM Theta Tau The Theta Tau fraternity held its Pep Band. Presently the band confirst open meeting October 5 to sists of 19 members and is under begin organizing functions for the the direction of Rod Lewis. The school year and choose new pledges. band faculty advisor is Mr. William The new officers are Jim Vincelette, J. Van Matre. regent: Jack Weaver, vice-regent; Members of the band are Sam Curt Peterson, scribe; Dan Stowe, Higinbotham, Dave Duncan, Cam treasurer; John Evans, marshal; MacFarlane, Kiely Parker, trumCarl Koskirnaki, inner guard; Dave pets; Otis Mohn, Bob Toivonen, Jim Duncan, outer guard; and Ed Simo- Jenks, George Hartla, saxaphones; nich, corresponding secretary. Nancy Forsythe, Kent Taylor, clariA closed meeting was held Oc- nets; Don Hruska, John Domitrotober 8 to discuss float plans for the vitch, drums; Frank Wills, Bill Homecoming parade. Plans were Chebul, Ray Hyyppa, basses; Haralso made for the initiation of new old Yde, baritone; Judy St. Onge, members and the possibility of in- French horn; Pete Knudsen, J on terfraternal functions. Hamilton, trombones; and Bill A dinner was held for the pledges Thurston, piccolo. on October 13, at Lydia's. After two practice sessions, the Sigma Rho. band was requested to play for the The Sigma Rho Fraternity's elec- first gridiron clash between MSM tion of officers was held in the and Rocky Mountain College. The spring of 1964. Kent Taylor was band displayed its musical potential elected archon; Russ Bills, vice- by playing marches throughout the archon; George Barker, secretary; game and was welcomed with great Jim Rose, treasurer; Don Podob- enthusiasm. nil~, sergeant-at-arms: and LeRoy Throughout the year the band will WIlkes, scribe. House manager for', con timue t 0 d 0 ISS it h are in . atidimg h' . L R' lll year I.St ~ lOY Wilkes. Russ the school's football and basketball I s IS assis at; louse manager. teams by playing for these affairs. The fraternity house served as Th b d '11 tIt H I f home for eight members who e an WI rave 0 e ena or worked in Butte this summer. All the Carrol~ game. Also on. the scho::dwere happy to see the house mother ule, the dlrect~r wo_u_1dh.ke to disMrs. Evered, return to handle th~ play. the b~nd s ability 111 concert culinary skills. mUSIc. It IS .further hoped that a The first function of the year, a dance band Will be formed. hay ride, was held October 10 at the The only problem now confrontColumbia Riding Academy. Pete ing the organiztaion is the lack of Norbeck found a new use for his musicians. It is the sincere hope of banjo, and Bob Shogren brought his the director and members of the "big foot" that has left many a band that srudents who have mushattering moment in a few of the sical ability will ·join. Those inter10 c a I establishments. Everyone ested may contact Mr. Van Matre seemed to have a good time. or any of the band members.

k.

BALL?

I Classes and -Clubs Elect

As the new academic year opens at the Montana School of Mines, the The various clubs on campus have students of the various classes have been busy electing officers during elected their leaders for the current the past weeks. The results are: session. The class officers for 19646S are listed as follows: A,SM Chairman-D~n Podobnik Seniors Secretary-Bob Toivonen President-Mansoor Awan Treasurer-Dolly Labranche Vice-PresidentJames Mazza Program Chairman-Bob Beers Secretary-Rodnev Ylitalo Trea.surer- James Ek Copper Guards Advisor-Professor Gustav Stolz Duke-Dave Koskimaki Chancellor-Clint Degenhart Juniors Scribe-Bob Seidel President-Bill Thompson Recorder-Ken Tholstrom Vice-Pr esident-e-john Koger Sec.- Treas.-Robert Frantz Anderson-Carlisle Society Advisor-Dr. Keith Ensley President-Bill Thompson Sec.-Treas.-Larry Eaton Sophomores Vice-President, Petroleum-Keith President-s-William Robinson Tyner Vice-President-Mike Lewis Vice-President, Mining-LeRoy Secretary-Mary Tean Ungaretti Wilkes Treasurer-Tom Semmons Vice-President, Me~allurgy-Don Delegates at Large-Dave EcclesPodobnik ton and Ann Murawski Advisor-Mr. William Van Matre Chess Club Freshmen President-ferry Fleming President-Don Brunell Vice-President-Fred Crag wick Vice-PresidentInteniational Club Charles Ljun berg Sec.- Treas.-Marce11a Burke President-Frank Pachas Advisor-Professor Frank H. Vice-President-James Ek Secretary-Joanne Magnan Kelly Treasurer-Raif Zacca "Hawaii is the most difficult spot in the ~orld to leave." opines Bob King William Rrl-ftis. or William Hope. Ev~rywhe.re else t~ey wave II, a son and successor of William good-bye With their hands. the Conqueror, was the only king of England who never married.

I I

The Mines' terrific offensive and defensive stamina was the major q,erma!1 silver. contains no silver. cause of their victory. The extra- It IS a Silver-white alloy of copper ordinary defensive unit deserves nickel and zinc in proportions that much praise for a well-fought game. vary with the use intended. !

OREDIGGERS

PEP

BAND

When we are tempted to feel with our own importance, let us remember that the average man is made up of enough fat for seven bars of soap, enough lime to whitewash a chicken coup, enough sugar to fill'a shaker, enough iron to make a small nail, enough sulphur to rid a dog of fleas, enough magnesium College girls are of two strata-cfor a small dose, enough potassium girls with dates and girls witH data. -Richard Armour to fire a toy cannon, enough phosphorous for a box of matches, and a couple of buckets of water. You No known species of bird hiber- couldn't get a dollar for the whole nates. bunch on an open market.

Washington appears to be filled with two kinds of politicians-those trying to get an investigation started,' and those trying to get one stopped. -Quoted by Earl Wilson, Hall Syndicate

M.S.M. ALUMNI!! Keep up to. date on activities en the campus of M.S.M. Fellow the pro.gress of Alumni Stadium, the battles of Mines athletes, the distinguished achievements o.f alumni, students and faculty. Clip this o.rder blank and send $1.50 to. "Amplifier," Montana Schoo.l o.f Mines, Butte, Mo.ntana, and yo.u will receive a year's subscription (10 additio.nal issues). NAME ADDRESS

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1965 METALLURGICAL

ENGINEERING GRADUATES

The Inland Steel Company, East Chicago, Indiana, invites you to investigate our many career opportunities. Our representatives will be on your campus on Wednesday, November 4th. Contact Mr. D. C. McAuliffe for an appointment.

·INLAND STEEL COMPANY INDIANA

HARBOR

WORKS

WANTED !--Engineering

Students!

Industry bids high for needed M.S.M. graduates. More and more alumni are helping their schoo.l to satisfy this urgent need fer M.S.M. graduates by purchasing additio.nal subscriptio.ns to. the "Amplifier" for interested high scheel students who have qualificatio.ns to. beco.me Mines gradutaes. NAME

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EAST CHICAGO, INDIANA

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~ THE

Page Six

MONTANA

SCHOOL

OF MINES

"I

AMPLIFIER

LIGHTS STUN MINES 14-6

I

Evans

(40), Crooker

(81), arid Downey

MINES

WINS

(21), snag

Rocky

back.

OPENER

Upon the opening of the first quarter of play, Northern's Steele Ard intercepted a Cal Vine pass and raced 31 yards untouched for the touchdown. In the third period of play, the Orediggers fumbled the ball on their own 12-yard line. The Lights, capitalized on .the fumble, then scored on an 11-yard pass from Terry Kelly to Skip Lampton who was standing in the end zone by himself. With only 15 seconds left in the ball game, Mines' Bill Daily ran for a 34-yard touchdown on a screen pass from quarterback Ron Koehler. On a similar play in the third quarter, Daily almost saw daylight; but Northern's Len Harrington, the last light in the touchdown trail, nailed Daily on the Light 45-yard line. The Orediggers did not playas well as would be' expected of them; however, the Miners were plagued with many injuries. The Mines' defensive unit hammered at the Light's offense with Chuck Starin and Byron Crooker turning in some fine defensive tactics.

.

Friday,

.October

30, 1964

The New Stadium IProgress and Prognosis by Albret Dirksen Frank Antonioli, President of the Montana School of Mines Alumni Association, has announced that with the help of the MSM. st~ldents. and the entire community, it now appears that the stadium will be ready for football next fall. In the open space west of the school, 56,000 yards of material have been moved to. make a level spot large enough to accommodate a football held, track, basebalI diamond, baseball grandstand, permanent bleachers, temporarv bleachers Iighting facilities and parking lot. , b ,

The Orediggers rolled to their first victory of the season, defeating the Bears of Rocky Mountain by a score of 12-6. TV is improving. You used to The offense moved for a total of 187 yards, 133 on the have time to get a cari of. beer durground, and 54 through the air. Daily, the biggest ground ing a commercial. Now you can go gainer of the game, ran for a total of 59 yards in 12 attempts. out and rake the whole' lawn. The highlights of the game were ---=---------_::_----------------the two Robinson to Sutey passes that gave the Mines the 12-6 edge, and the tremendous defensive line which held Rocky to a mere 85 yards gained. The Mines secondary contributed fully to the victory in turn by stopping all of Rocky's eight pass attempts. Fortunately an intercepted lateral by Robinson then stifled a late second quarter attempt by the Bears to score ." Coach Ed Simonich stated that . the players have being doing very well and they must continue to improve. He also remarked that he will continue to use a full elevenman team in the coming games. The Rocky's only tally was scored when a mix-up in signals left the Orediggers with 'only ten men to de-I fend the goal. ----------

MONTANA ALUMNI

I

Monta. no Collegiate Con fe re nee

MSM CHEERLEADERS Left to right: Diane McElhenny, Mary Lou Carol Wold, Carolyn Stuart.

I

The scale of the 1964 Collegiate Conference is so intricately balanced that a field goal, a fumble, an intercepted pass, a goal line stand or just a hearty backing of the team by the students may determine championship or last place. The Lower Division is composed of the School of Mines, Rocky Mountain College, and Northern Montana College. The Mines have · d h defeated Rocky 12 - 6 an d he t em 6-6, while falling to defeat by Northern 14-6' however, a 12-6 hornecorn, ing victory avenged the Orediggers' loss. Rocky has defeated Nort.hern 7-6 plus being defeated and tied by the Mines. Northern defeated the Mines once and lost to Rocky, Western, and the Mines. In the Upper Di",ision we have Carroll College, Western Montana College and Eastern Montana College. Carroll has defeated Western 13-9; Rocky 27-0, and dropped twice to Eastern 7-0 and 6-0. Western has 1)een d e f eate d b y C arro II' 111 h er own division, but has defeated Northern in the lower class. Eastern has defeated Carroll twice and has lost one game to Western. Lower Mines .. Rocky Northern

Division wins losses 2 1 1 2 1 3

ties 1 1 0

1

W omen 's sports

-:-

JUDD

SPORTING GOODS and HARDWARE STORE 83 East Pork St.

Butte, Montano

Chris

Gale,

Ch I d EI d .eer eo ers ecte G d T P d

Since the beginning of the serl eam resente mester, many of the MSM coeds I A Con 0 ti h Id Th have been engaged in various activiv ca IOI~ was ~ ursties one of which is Physical Edu- day, October 1, 111 the Library-Mucation. seum auditorium for the purpose of Physical fitness tests have been electing MSM cherleaders and footthe primary theme in- the adminis- ball, players. Chris Gale, an MSM . I ai I' h ' I d . fl' I d ten_ng 0 . ~Ir s p ysica e ucation orr ~ leer ea er, introduced the followtheir ability now and they, wi ll be mg coeds who tried out for cheerd d hei d' ¥ra e on t elr, Improvem~nt ur- . leading: Nancy Bajovich, Leo~a mg the year. rh~re ;;.ren t many I Harrison, Diane McElhenny, Claud-. future track ch<l:mplOns m the group ia Reindl, Mary Lou Rule, Carolyn l~ut they are trymg. Among the best Stuart, Pat Thompson, and Carol ~l1TIes' were Pat Thompson, 2 :1.3 Wold. The girls who are our new m the 660 meter, and Leona Harncheerleaders for the year are Diane son, 15 secon.ds for one lap around McElhenny, Mary Lou Rule, Carothe track" }?Iane ¥cElhenny .man- Iyn Stuart, and Carol Wold, with aged a 62 stand1l1g broad _Jump, Leona Harrison as alternate. and Carma Lee Hodges, 30 SIt-upS. The fo tb 11 . d The girls proved they were better b C a team .was mtro uced than average in many other tests, y oac Ed S_imoriich, who gave also a talk encouragmg support of our . . . football team thO C h S· Later 111 the year, Mrs. SarsfIeld . h h . IS year. oac. Imand her assistant Midge Winston onl~ t en lIghtened' the occasIOn by will be teaching the girls to develop tell.1l1g a few· hun~orou~ incide~ts their skills in swimming basketball whIch occurred dunng hIS coachmg soccer and tennis. The girls alway~ career at MSM. welcome visitors; so come in and see them sometime. * * *

I

h

Tommy Strickland at the Piano Bar Playing Nightly Sandwiches In Our New Coffee Shon .. -:- Closed Mondays -:-

MARINE SUPPLIES 1645 Harrison Ave.' Butte

Montano

CHARGE.

Barber Shop

Where Mines' Students Get CLIPPED Tom Miller 52 W. Broadway

1-------.,.---------

Orediq gers TI·e R oe k y

Playing a determined Rocky eleven who were seeking revenge for an earlIer 12-16 loss, the Mines team ended a rough afternoon ball game 111a 6-6 tie. Hampered by penalties, the Mines crew put in a good show1I1g of themselves to disappoint a homecoming crowd expecting a Rocky victory. Defensively, the Orediggers were too tough for anything in the way of surprises from the Rocky Beats. Hard tackling and alert passing defense stunted the Bears in their efforts for a victory. Rocky gained ItS score after a Mines punt faltered and a disputed official calling on a pass play. Not daunted by the Bears' half-time lead of 6-0 the Orediggers fired back in the' third 9uarter to even things up. Bill Robmson threw a short pass to' Pat Leary who promptly scampered 72 d yar s to pay dirt. Bill Dailey's extra pomt attempt went off to the side a h . ied s e trre to outpass a strong north wind. '. The tie. with Rocky left the Ored Iggers WIth a 1-1-1 record for the season, it's best in several years. A. hom~coming victory left the Ml1:ers 111control of their division yvhlle establishing a new precedent m football since no one knows exa.ctl:y- when. Two victories and a tIe 111 one season set new ,ecords at the School of Mines.

'Colonial Cake Shop 1815 HARRISON AVE.

Your Poll Parrot Store

NEWMAN'S Smart Set For Girls Rand and Randcraft for Men and Young Men 76 East Pork Phone 7]9 Q5~~

FREEBOURN for JUDGE Your Vote Will Be Apprec:iated

Wein's

CAS.H. LAY

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TIME

PAY

Drug Center

SERVE YOURSELFand PAY LESS 27 West Pork St. Butte

YOUR BEST MUSIC and INSTRUMENT SERVICE 119 North Main St. Butte PHONE 792-7344

COLISEUM

Paid Pol. Adv.

101 Wet Pork Street BUITE'S FASTEST GROWING DEPARTMENTSTORE

Leggat

Many man-hours of work and much heavy earth-~oving equipment were invo lved 111the excava~ion, in the laying down of four inches of sand and then six inches of dirt on the area, and finally sod. Water outlets for future rest rooms and for sprinkling systems have been installed. Many MSM students can attest to the man-hours part of this because they have been down on the field picking rocks out of the dirt and rolling out the sod. !t is expected that, as time allows this fall, work will progress on a 5,000 seat permanent concrete football bleacher, a 1,200 seat structural steel basebal.1 grandstand, portable bleachers to increase seating for any ?f the events, blacktopping the park111g lot, restroom facilities, and a ~oncesslOnary. Also, there is to be installed a seven-foot chain link fence topped by barbed wire all around the stadium to protect the football turf and the property in general. . W hen all is completed the footb 11 f Id h dl a re can an e two games a weekend, an official 440-yard runnmg track, and a baseball field adet f b b q.ua e or pro- ase all, each activity lighted by its own system of lights I~ a 1.1,217 lights arranged on thre~ ClrcUlts and mounted on poles up to 110 feet tall, will do the job. S d tu ~nts, faculty, alumni, the ~ommumty as a whole, and many mterested persons throughout the stat.e are excited about the stadium P:<?J~ct,. because of the many possibIllt1es It opens up for major Sports. Much of the progress already has been due to the lavish use of equipment furnl'shed by Joe Roberts of the Roberts ~ocky .Mountain Equipment Co. ThIS eqUIpment includes a large Caterpillar tractor, a grader, three huge tractor-trailer type earth and sod haulers, and a pay loader Walter Hinick, Butte archl'tect h. as d onate d h'IS services toward lay- , 111g 0':1t plans for public restrooms to be mcorporated with the concrete football bleachers and the facilities u.nder the baseball grandstand, additIonal restrooms, half-time team room_s, and a concession area.

THE LEN WATERS MUSIC CENTER

Ron's Gambles Store & Marina

PENNEY'S

Since dogs must pay carfare aboard streetcars in Basel, Switzerland, transportation officials have arranged season tickets at reduced fares for regular canine passengers. But each season ticket must include a photograph of the dog for identifi"cation purposes.

PHlt

I

Rule,

I

Two MSMcoeds, Leona Harrison and Pat Thompson, played on the first team from Montana to enter a Women's World Slow-pitch Sof1'Upper Division ball championship. The tournament wins losses ties was held in Omaha, Nebraska over Carroll .. 2 2 0 the Labor Day weekend. During Western 2 I 0 the previous weekend, the team, the Eastern 2 I 0 Butte Merchants, won the right to by winning the Montana Each team from the Lower Di- compete in Billings, where vision will play two games in the State Tournament of the team were Upper Division; one conference and five members All-State honors. The one non-conference. The Mines play awarded Eastern in a conference battle and coaches for the team were Bob Toia non - conference Carroll - Mines vonen and AI. Chiamolera. game is scheduled. I

SCHOOL

OF MINES

Clothing

Flynn's Park Florists CORSAGES and BOUTONNIERES

Compliments of

Ed, Phyllis and Bernie

Butte, Mont.

Phone 792-1244

Store

The Home of HART SCHAFFNER & MARX JANTZEN SWEATERS 35 East Pork Phone 723-3504

136 WEST PARK

205 West Pork Street Butte, .Montana J. D. and Eileen Flynn

Amplifier v. 10, no. 1; (1964, Oct. 30)  
Amplifier v. 10, no. 1; (1964, Oct. 30)